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One who teaches, especially one hired to teach.

teach′er·ly adj.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.


of, relating to, or characteristic of a teacher
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Out of the 13 shortlisted companies, we are delighted that Aion Sigma, Caravan, Teacherly, Virtual i Technologies, Workaround and Saaya Health have secured investment.
In this co-creation of the assessment rubric, Cheryl chooses to give over some of what Shor (1996) might call her 'teacherly role.' This negotiation then also becomes one example of a space open to language intersections, or dialogic (Bakhtin, 1981) possibility.
Narrator Luis Moreno delivers Daniel Immerwahr's sprawling, fascinating book in a calm, teacherly voice.
It also presents familiar teacherly properties, most notably strategies for quieting a boisterous classroom.
What emerged in responses to this question was a dominant concern for finding "the right fit." It appears that recruiters typically feel that being a certified Canadian/Ontario teacher fulfills their basic requirement that a teacher is appropriately qualified and capable; whereas "fit" refers to that "right" match for the particular school, community, or location, as well as a notion of a subjective "something extra," often likened to teacherly dispositions as enthusiastic and passionate about learning and collaboration.
Despite having studied both authors with Professor Lerner at the University of Chicago, I remain a perplexed pupil, tremendously grateful for another round of his teacherly patience.
For example, in discussing her well-known case study of Morgan (a tutor) and Fannie (a student) working across different cultural backgrounds, Anne DiPardo (1992) makes a case for the importance of listening: "Rather than frequent urgings to 'talk less,' perhaps what Morgan most needed was advice to listen more--for the clues students like Fannie would provide, for those moments when she might best shed her teacherly persona and become once again a learner" (p.
It is a teacherly outlook that is complemented with total faith in the abilities of students and an ongoing commitment for action in support of social justice and equity of outcomes.
Yet there are good reasons to think that such changes are magnified by reflection and discussion on literary texts: in Suzanne Keen's words, reading "alone (without accompanying discussion, writing, or teacherly direction) may not produce the same results as the enhanced reading that involves the subsequent discussion" (2007, 92).
If I had never learned to surf, Tuesday would have dawned like any other workday and I would have fulfilled my teacherly duties ignorant of the oceanic joy on offer.
Rather, you take that particular Shakespeare course because it's being taught by a professor who has become a local celebrity of sorts (but unsung otherwise) because of the way she's taught the course, with scholarly insights and idiosyncratic twists and inventive accommodations, always displaying a teacherly attentiveness that takes into crucial account the indispensably unique individuals in front of her in that particular class in that particular year.
Moreover, the introduction and conclusion operate as teacherly bookends, the former moving readers through theoretical challenges, personal reflections attentive to diverse reading groups, and the importance of critical evaluation, while the latter reflects on Woolf's theories of reading and language and re-poses questions that should continue to preoccupy us in our readings of Woolf and in our learning and teaching.
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